Dragon is one of the two official magazines for source material for the Dungeons & Dragons role-playing game and associated products; Dungeon is the other. TSR, Inc. originally launched the monthly printed magazine in 1976 to succeed the company's earlier publication, The Strategic Review. The final printed issue was #359 in September 2007
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Topics: Dungeons & Dragon, Fantasy, Wargaming
Mar 11, 2023
33 p. : 24 cm
Topics: Wonder Woman (Fictitious character) -- Juvenile fiction, Wonder Woman (Fictitious character) --...
Mar 11, 2023
32 p. : 24 cm
Topics: Batman (Fictitious character) -- Juvenile fiction, Heroes -- Fiction
Mar 11, 2023
33 p. : 24 cm
Topics: Superman (Fictitious character) -- Juvenile fiction, Superman (Fictitious character) -- Fiction,...
Mar 10, 2023
Subtitled documentary about the making of the original Ultraman TV series.
Topics: Ultraman, ウルトラマン, Making Of
Starlog was a monthly science-fiction film magazine published by Starlog Group Inc. The magazine was created by publishers Kerry O'Quinn and Norman Jacobs. O'Quinn was the magazine's editor while Jacobs ran the business side of things, dealing with typesetters, engravers and printers. They got their start in publishing creating a soap opera magazine. In the mid-1970s, O'Quinn and high school friend David Houston talked about creating a magazine that would cover science fiction films and...
Topics: Starlog, Sci-Fi, Movies, Fim
The Dark Crystal Japanese magazine article, includes miniatures and movie ads
Topic: dark crystal henson japanese
While working as a night watchman, Walt (played by Fred Grandy), activates a crime computer he invented. It brings to life three of the wax figures - Frankenstein's monster, Dracula, and Wolfman. Wanting to make up for their past lives, the three monsters assist Walt in fighting crime.
Topics: Monster Squad, Frankenstein, Dracula, Wolfman
Mar 31, 2022
Spine & cover titles = Advanced D & D monster manual
Cracked is a defunct American humor magazine. Founded in 1958, Cracked proved to be the most durable of the many publications to be launched in the wake of Mad magazine. In print, Cracked conspicuously copied Mad's layouts and style, and even featured a simpleminded, wide-cheeked mascot named Sylvester P. Smythe on its covers (see Alfred E. Neuman). The Smythe character was referred to as Cracked's janitor. Unlike Neuman, who appears primarily on covers, Smythe sometimes spoke and was...
1984 was a black and white science-fiction comic magazine published by Warren Publishing from 1978 to 1983. 1984 was edited by Bill Dubay. The title of the magazine was changed to 1994 starting with issue 11 in February, 1980 based on a request by the estate of George Orwell. The magazine ceased publication with issue 29 in February, 1983 due to the bankruptcy of Warren Publishing. Artists who contributed stories to 1984/1994 included Alex Niño, Richard Corben, Jose Gonzalez, Jose Ortiz, Frank...
Pulp magazines (often referred to as "the pulps"), also collectively known as pulp fiction, refers to inexpensive fiction magazines published from 1896 through the 1950s. The typical pulp magazine was seven inches wide by ten inches high, half an inch thick, and 128 pages long. Pulps were printed on cheap paper with ragged, untrimmed edges. The name pulp comes from the cheap wood pulp paper on which the magazines were printed. Magazines printed on better paper were called...
The term adult comics typically denotes comic books, comic magazines, comic strips or graphic novels with content of an erotic, violent, or sophisticated nature, which appeals to adult readers. They are sometimes restricted to purchase by legal adults, especially erotic comics which include sexually explicit material. n 1954, a psychologist Dr. Fredric Wertham came out with a book Seduction of the Innocent that claimed that the rise in juvenile delinquency being reported in the news at the time...
Fawcett Comics, a division of Fawcett Publications, was one of several successful comic book publishers during the Golden Age of Comic Books in the 1940s. Its most popular character was Captain Marvel, the alter ego of radio reporter Billy Batson, who transformed into the hero whenever he said the magic word "Shazam!" Other characters published by Fawcett include Captain Video, Hopalong Cassidy, Ibis the Invincible, Bulletman and Bulletgirl, Spy Smasher, Captain Midnight, Phantom...
Omni was a quarterly science and science fiction magazine published in the US and the UK by General Media, Inc. Founded in 1978 by Kathy Keeton and Bob Guccione, Omni published articles on science, parapsychology, and short works of science fiction and fantasy. Omni was published as a print version between October 1978 and 1995, which ran alongside an Omni e-magazine that was first published on CompuServe in 1986. The magazine switched to a purely online presence in 1996, with online...
Topic: Sciences: Comprehensive Works
Skywald Publications was a 1970s publisher of black-and-white comics magazines, primarily the horror anthologies Nightmare, Psycho, and Scream. It also published a small line of comic books and other magazines. Skywald's first publication was Nightmare #1 (Dec. 1970). The company lasted through the end of 1974 or early 1975, with Psycho #24 (March 1975) its final publication. Nightmare published 23 issues and Scream put out 11 issues. The company name is a combination of those of its founders,...
Vampirella is a fictional character, a comic book vampire superheroine created by Forrest J Ackerman and costume designer Trina Robbins in Warren Publishing's black-and-white horror comics magazine Vampirella #1 (Sept. 1969). Writer-editor Archie Goodwin later developed the character from horror-story hostess, in which capacity she remained through issue #8 (Nov. 1970), to a horror-drama leading character. Vampirella was ranked 35th in Comics Buyer's Guide's "100 Sexiest Women in...